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Michal Botek, Jakub Krejčí, Andrew J. McKune and Barbora Sládečková

trivial effect on postrace RPE, suggesting that increased race intensity was not accompanied by increased perceived effort. These findings are in line with a recently published study in which perceptual strain at an exercise intensity of 4 W·kg −1 for 8 minutes was lower after acute preexercise HRW

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Timothy M. Wohlfert and Kevin C. Miller

the Search Strategy • P atient/Client group: Exercising humans • I ntervention/Assessment: PC with whole-body CWI • C omparator: Exercising humans who were not precooled before exercise • O utcome: TS, RPE, or perceived effort during exercise Sources of Evidence Searched • PubMed • CINAHL • Cochrane

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René van Bavel, Gabriele Esposito, Tom Baranowski and Néstor Duch-Brown

the theory of planned behaviour . Health Psychology Review, 8 ( 1 ), OR1 – 7 . PubMed doi: 10.1080/17437199.2013.869710 Spink , K.S. , Crozier , A.J. , & Robinson , B. ( 2013 ). Examining the relationship between descriptive norms and perceived effort in adolescent athletes: Effects of

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Louise M. Burke, Asker E. Jeukendrup, Andrew M. Jones and Martin Mooses

, 2018 ; Ross et al., 2013 ). Where in-race fluid intake is practical, mouth sensing of cold water or menthol may provide a sense of cooling during a race to reduce ratings of perceived effort ( Stevens & Best, 2017 ), while intake of reasonable amounts of cold/icy beverages might theoretically